When that attachment is opened, the trojan is unleashed, giving the adversary control of the unlucky computer, Raff said.
The nickname, which Helen attached to her adversary, would haunt Nixon for decades to come.
Can it be that Republicans have finally learned not to interrupt your adversary when he is destroying himself?
Then Gingrich began to rise in the polls, the first adversary to seriously worry the Romney campaign.
He wanted to allay suspicion that the Watergate probe was being driven by such an obvious Nixon adversary—when in fact, it was.
Presently the one on top hit his adversary a terrific blow on the head.
They administer stinging rebukes that leave the adversary writhing.
The prisoner darted upon him one of those searching glances that seem to pierce an adversary through.
He tried to imagine the combat, his own attitude, and the position of his adversary.
In his blind passion the old wrathful monarch injured his cause and strengthened the cause of his adversary.
mid-14c., aduersere, from Anglo-French adverser (13c.), Old French adversaire "adversary, opponent, enemy," or directly from Latin adversarius "opponent, adversary, rival," noun use of adjective meaning "opposite, hostile, contrary," literally "turned toward one," from adversus "turned against" (see adverse). The Latin word is glossed in Old English by wiðerbroca.
(Heb. satan), an opponent or foe (1 Kings 5:4; 11:14, 23, 25; Luke 13:17); one that speaks against another, a complainant (Matt. 5:25; Luke 12:58); an enemy (Luke 18:3), and specially the devil (1 Pet. 5:8).